First Course in Statistics
by D Caradog Jones
Publisher: G Bell 1921
Number of pages: 288
The book is divided into two parts. Practically all the first part should be well within the understanding of the ordinary person. Part 2 is more mathematical, but an effort has been made throughout to explain results in such a way that the reader shall gain a general idea of the theory and be able to apply it without needing to master all the actual proofs. The whole is meant, not as an exhaustive treatise, but merely as a first course introducing the reader to more serious works, and, since real inspiration is to be found nowhere so surely as at the source, it is intended to encourage and fit him to pursue the subject further by consulting at least the most important original papers referred to in the text, only enough references being given to awaken curiosity.
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by Henk van Elst - arXiv
These lecture notes were written to provide an accessible though technically solid introduction to the logic of systematical analyses of statistical data to undergraduate and postgraduate students in the Social Sciences and Economics in particular.
by Philip B. Stark - University of California, Berkeley
This text was written for an introductory class in Statistics for students in Business, Economics, or Social Science. This is the first and last class in Statistics. It also covers logic and reasoning at a level suitable for a general course.
by Christian Akrong Hesse - ResearchGate GmbH
The purpose of this book is to acquaint the reader with the increasing number of applications of statistics in engineering and the applied sciences. Our goal is to introduce the basic theory without getting too involved in mathematical detail.
by Barbara Illowsky, Susan Dean - Illowsky Publising
Intended for introductory statistics courses for students at two and four-year colleges who are majoring in fields other than math or engineering. Intermediate algebra is the only prerequisite. The book focuses on applications rather than the theory.